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Former Canadian Foreign Minister Maxime Bernier’s recent comments regarding Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, Conservative Party leader Pierre Poilievre, and NDP leader Jagmeet Singh have stirred controversy and sparked debate across Canada. Bernier, who heads the People’s Party of Canada (PPC), accused Trudeau and Poilievre of “ethnic pandering” to pro-Khalistan terrorist sympathizers and criticized Singh for his alleged links to such individuals.

At a controversial event in Toronto, Bernier didn’t hold back in his criticism, particularly targeting Jagmeet Singh, who is himself Sikh. Singh’s initial reluctance to condemn the terrorists responsible for the 1985 Air India bombing, which claimed the lives of 329 passengers, has long been a point of contention. Bernier seized upon this, accusing Singh of associating with “Khalistani terrorist sympathizers” and questioning his legitimacy as a major political leader in Canada.

Bernier’s remarks raise important questions about the intersection of identity politics, national security, and political leadership. On one hand, there is a legitimate concern about politicians maintaining ties with individuals or groups sympathetic to terrorist ideologies. The Air India bombing remains one of the deadliest terrorist attacks in Canadian history, and any association with its perpetrators or sympathizers rightly raises red flags.

In response to Bernier’s accusations, both Trudeau and Poilievre have defended their engagement with diverse communities, emphasizing the importance of inclusivity and dialogue in Canadian politics. Singh, meanwhile, has reiterated his condemnation of terrorism and expressed his commitment to building a more inclusive and equitable society for all Canadians.

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